If you are looking for an in-depth analysis of how the pre-election media campaign went for the two main parties, here is the data.
The gamble to open up party decisions to non-members may have helped Labour extend their base of active members and supporters.
Phone-in shows are among the only media options that give you the unfiltered views of the public.
Sceptical MPs are already agreeing to return to the fold.
Markets hate uncertainty and the economic data reflects the turbulent nature of British politics.
Who are the 'macho boasting idiots' now?
The stability of Theresa May's administration depends on several variables.
Northern Ireland remains out of step with the rest of the UK when it comes to accessing abortion. Now the people behind that have become extremely powerful.
History tells us that having a sidekick at Number 10 can be invaluable for a prime minister in trouble.
Labour's pro-NHS, anti-cuts message appealed to both Leavers and Remainers.
A country that is grievously divided along social, economic and geographical lines is in no condition to meet the challenges that lie ahead.
The British prime minister threw away a monumental poll lead and is now hanging on by a thread.
The Irish nationalists now have seven MPs but they have historically refused to attend the Westminster parliament.
From outcast campaigner through looming electoral disaster to near-triumph, Corbyn's remarkable political journey is far from over.
Hitting a moving target is hard, and young people don't always do what's expected.
Younger voters have been patronised and overlooked for too long – and when politics is meaningful for them, they take part with gusto.
Even though they won the election in Scotland, the result will be portrayed as a loss for the SNP. So where does it leave Nicola Sturgeon on a second independence referendum?
This is not the first time a Westminster government has needed support from unionists.
Theresa May is to rely on support from Northern Ireland's biggest party in order to survive as a minority government. But that help doesn't come for free.
If there's political will, Britain could retain its membership of the single market – or it could crash out without a deal.